Green Getaway

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Photographer: Peter Murdock
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
In upstate New York, a house that appears to be diminutive from one side boasts a 130-foot-long, 16-foot-high wall of windows on the other. The building’s roof and side walls, both made of galvanized metal, recall the region’s farmhouses and silos. The sliding doors and windows are from , a Canadian company known for its energy-conserving products.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
The homeowner chose a for his dining area. A single light fixture was used throughout the house, Cecile Manz’s Caravaggio, from Light Years.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
In the living room, a Domino sectional sofa from (with a backless corner) wraps around a group of Hex tables designed by the home’s architect, Adam Rolston. They’re magnetized, “so you can make any shape you want,” Rolston says. Rugs are wool-silk blends from .
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
In the master bathroom, are fitted with classic by Arne Jacobsen. (The Vola line includes the traps and valves below the sinks, so attractive that you wouldn’t want to hide them in a vanity.) Using larger tiles on the floor than on the walls creates a solid feeling underfoot.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
Stainless steel kitchen cabinets by reflect the richness of the Brazilian walnut floors; the marble island counter holds a cooktop.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
Green Getaway
The view of the house from the road.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
Green Getaway
One of the slatted panels, seen from inside the house.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
The master bedroom features a bed from ’s Mondo collection, an antique wheelchair (one of several pieces in the house from Historical Materialism, a shop in Hudson, New York) and soaring windows that look out into the woods.
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Photographer: Peter Murdock
Green Getaway
Homeowner James Lerner (right) and architect Adam Rolston
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This article was featured in the June 2009 issue.

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